The Harrow Hill Trust
Caring for the heritage of the Hill and its future SPRING / SUMMER 2013
The Gantry Finished at Last! This photograph is going to be one of the last of the 1980s gantry as by the time you read this newsletter, a more authentic one will have replaced it and hopefully the sun will be shining. We are following a renewal tradition as we have evidence there have been at least four different gantries going back to the 18th Century. The gantry project was initiated to celebrate 50 years of the Trust. The new gantry or gallows will be made of oak just like the one in the painting Welcome to Harrow which is in the Old Speech Room Gallery of Harrow School and which we can reproduce by permission of the Keepers and Governors of Harrow School.
Right: The Gantry today, soon to be replaced. Below: Welcome to Harrow, which has inspired the revival
The Trust’s website now has information about The Kings Head, gantries generally and our gantry in particular. See www.harrowhilltrust.org.uk/the_gantry_project Keep 5th May free as we are planning some celebrations to mark the Trust’s 50 years (well 53 now), the new gantry and, as importantly, the Hill and its specialness. They will start at 12 noon on The Green. Detailed information will be sent by email, displayed on the Trust’s noticeboard and printed in the Harrow Observer. We will also be given 39 oak saplings to plant on the Hill to replace the Oak that is going into the new gantry. It’s been quite a project and I want on behalf of the Trust to thank Harrow School, The Harrow Heritage Trust, Andrew Reed and Harrow Council for their patience and contribution in money or time. Also to acknowledge the volunteer hours that have been put in particularly by Mike Benwell, Anthony Leyland and Ted Allett and the support from Councilor Ann Gate, Eileen Kinnear, Stephen Woodward and Alan Whiting. There are many others. Thank you all. Judith Mills
Kids Committee Time Capsule
Coffee with Michael Golz
Planning matters C. Northcote Parkinson may be remembered for little else, but he is remembered by many as the author of Parkinson’s Law of Committees, which says that ‘the time spent by a committee in discussing a problem is in inverse proportion to its size’. I have to say that Parkinson’s Law came to my mind when attending the meeting of the Borough’s Planning Committee on February 20th as it discussed, for most of an hour, a planning application for the installation of a gate on Brickfields, even more so in that they had spent most of the previous hour discussing a gate for emergency vehicles at Marlborough Primary School! Those readers who were present at the Trust’s AGM last November will remember that the proposed gate at Brickfields was also discussed there for some time as members protested about it, the signs which had been put up by Glasfryn Court Management stating that there was no public access, and the fact that people had been hassled walking along what was regarded as a Public Right of Way in front of Glasfryn Court along Brickfields. Initially it was the Borough’s officers’ view that there was no Right of Way. This view seemed, to this observer, to ignore the fact that Brickfields is shown as existing on an 1859 map and that, since people had been walking along it for over 150 years, whether or not it was currently recognised as a Right of Way, it would be relatively easy to establish that, legally, this continuous use meant that there was one. The application was due to go to the Borough Planning Committee in January on this basis. However, two days before that meeting, it was removed from the agenda and put on the agenda for the February meeting. In the meantime it was established that there was a Right of Way through Brickfields recorded officially as Harrow’s Public Footpath No. 120. When it came to the February meeting there was some discussion by Councillors as to where the Right of Way actually ran, but the application for a gate was approved, with conditions requiring that it should not be locked.
Mrs Eileen Kinnear was also at that meeting to present a petition against the proposed gate on behalf of the Trust. She had received from a planning officer a copy of a map showing the Right of Way along Brickfields, but just before the meeting, too late to interpret it. On later inspection, this map appears to show that the Right of Way runs down the length of the old Brickfields (i.e. before the Glasfryn Court development) on the pavement on the west or downhill side of the road. It does this up to the point where there are now vehicular gates and then turns right to go downhill to join Roxeth Hill. For most of the length of Brickfields this pavement still exists and runs across the front of Glasfryn Court. Coming from the north, one’s progress along this path is impeded at the vehicular gates, as the members of the Planning Committee noted in their discussion and questioned the existence of those gates. But on the map it is evident that the Right of Way turns right just before the vehicular gates to go downhill and at this point there are paved steps leading down to the right. Walking down these is, however, prevented by a metal fence between the brick pier supporting the vehicular gate and the brick pier marking the southern boundary of the Glasfryn Court development. So far as I can discover, this fence was only erected about eighteen months ago, but of course, if the map is correct, it is this fence rather than the proposed gate that actually blocks the Right of Way. The attention of the Borough’s officers has been drawn to its existence and we await developments. If I am correct and the Right of Way does follow this route, then, if the metal fence were removed, Glasfryn Court Management would be able to have the lockable gate they want, since they would have been proved correct that the Right of Way does not run along the route they wish to block. But it would seem somewhat disingenuous, to say the least, to close off with a fence the Right of Way which does exist – and then argue that the only alternative left to pedestrians can then be closed on the grounds that it is not a Right of Way! Alan Evans, Chair of the Planning Committee
Communications issues Since my last contribution in the Autumn we have had a really good response to my plea for new distributors for the Newsletter and we now have a full team of 21 to carry out the integral part of the Trust. Welcome to Simon, Sally, Graham, Catherine and Solveig. The other good news is that over 10 of our postal members have contacted me to say that they are happy to receive an electronic copy of the Newsletter, not only saving us printing costs but also the postage – thank you! Please if you are happy to either receive the newsletter by email or even download it yourself from the website, do email me to let me know.... The Trust also now has a Twitter account, find us at @HarrowHillTrust and follow us to find the latest updates. Another activity which I have inherited, is the set up/take down of the annual Carols on the Green which as you will see from the photos on the website were extremely well attended this year. Again (as always) thank you to the Salvation Army for the music and Stephen Woodward for the supply of electricity and the hot chocolate and mince pies afterwards. This year, some of us were lucky enough to receive a sample of cake from Incanto which was passed around during the service. My last request of this edition is directed at those that organise or are aware of other local events which may be of interest to our members. Please do send details through to me at firstname.lastname@example.org. I will then add them to our website for all to check out at www.harrowhilltrust. org.uk/other_local_activities. Mark Mills, Communications Manager
Green fingers? Start to think how your garden is going to look, well in time for the 2013 Hill Garden Competition After such a severe winter with plenty of heavy rain and snow, there’s a lot of work to do to get our gardens into any sort of shape prior to our 2013 Garden Competition. Gardens at the moment are looking waterlogged and difficult to revive, so a little pre-planning before the hard work begins won’t go amiss. There’s the handsome Andrew Bishop Trophy for the overall winner and first prizes in each of the following categories: • • •
Front gardens Courtyards, window boxes and containers Professional establishments including churches, schools, pubs and shops
As we are aiming to encourage a colourful street scene, we have not included back gardens as a category. Our judges, Barbara Miller and Jan Davies will wander over the Hill and start drawing up a short list of potential winners towards the latter half of May when most gardens are looking at their best. We all hope you will do your utmost to spruce up your gardens to produce a creative and colourful display for the coming season. Garden centres will be full of suitable bedding very soon quite apart from all those plants just waiting under the soil for a little sun, so now is the time to start!
Kids Committee update Since our last feature in the Newsletter, we have held our first Kids Quiz in September held in St. Mary’s church hall (thank you Vicar!) There were over 90 minutes of questions followed by fish and chips for everyone. We had eight tables and managed to raise £90 for The Dogs Trust – thank you to all those that attended! As last year, the Kids Committee and friends toured the Hill the evening before the Carols on the Green, to sing carols to those who could not or were unable to attend the Sunday event. Unfortunately, this year the “heavens opened” an hour into the event – so we had to retreat! Luckily we managed to make £50 before this, which we donated to the Tree of Hope Charity. For this year, we have a number of ideas including an event leading up to the Gantry celebrations on 5th May (details still to be decided but it will involve ‘heads’ due to the connection of Henry VIII with the Hill), a Bingo / Quiz night in the autumn and lastly, Jonathan has said he is willing to lead us over the Hill on another “Kids Walk” in the summer. Finally, thank you to Alex Wendelken Dickson who retired from our committee last summer as he changed schools. Eve Mills (13) On behalf of the HHT Kids Committee
Our Time Capsule on the Hill Under the guidance of Solveig Wilson (our guardian) the Kids Committee have selected a number of items that we hope will be of interest to the people that find and open our time capsule, many years in the future....... 1.
Firstly each of us has written a profile about ourselves, mentioning our names, ages, schools and interests we have. Some of us have drawn pictures or included photos.
Next we have collected together the most recent Trust newsletters (since it changed to colour), the different stickers, a carol sheet from the Carols around the Tree and a number of the information leaflets that the Trust has produced.
We have included group photos of the Kids Committee in action.
Various items from schools that are special to us, especially Roxeth Mead School in Middle Road where most of us met.
Finally, Solveig has kindly written an article about the Kids Committee describing it from the start to now, along with mentioning the different activities we have organised.
We haven’t selected the usual items of today’s age such as mobile phones, sweet packets and magazines as we think that there will be lots of records about these; however we hope our items are more unique to the Hill and in particular our Committee as it was in 2013.
Local events this Spring and Summer Looking forward, the Community Relations and Environment team recently gathered to plan events for the year. We were delighted that Rev Tim Gosden from St Mary’s was able to join us and let us know of events already planned by our local church. A new volunteer, Simon Lees, who will help us with communications, joined us too. As ever we are always happy to welcome any new people who are interested in helping with our events. Deb Catherall Chair of the Community Relations Committee
So here is a summary of our plans so far with more detail below. April will see the first of three walks, the topic Middle Road. In May we are hoping to organise a plant sale along the lines of the successful events of a few years ago.
Wednesday 20 March St Mary’s Church
The Way We Were
Don Walter’s long-awaited ‘armchair walk’ see the top of the opposite page for more information.
Sunday 7 April 2.30pm Meet outside Shaw’s shop/Blues on the Green
Middle Road and its Environs
A wealth of historical interest and architectural variety, all within a few hundred yards; schools, places of worship, shops, public houses, residences, a boundary marker. £3 adults, £2 concessions. Saturday 13 April 7.30pm The Cathedral & Abbey Church of St Alban, St Albans
Three Choirs Concert This combined performance of three choirs is held every two years. Harrow Philamonic Choir, Harrow Choral Society & Stanmore Choral Society will perform Verdi’s ‘Messa per Rossini’ and others. Trinity Orchestra will play and John Wyatt will be conducting. Soloists include Julie Gray, Deborah Miles-Johnson, John Upperton and John Bernays. Tickets are £25, £20 and £15 reserved and £10 unreserved with restricted view. To purchase, call 020 8863 7830 or email email@example.com Sunday 5 May 12 noon Meet at the Green by the new gantry
Gantry Celebrations Sunday 12 May: check the HHT noticeboard for details
Michael Robinson’s Tweet Not the electronic kind but a nature ramble through Harrow School grounds early in the morning to listen to the dawn chorus. Many thanks to Nick Schrayne, the bursar at Harrow for agreeing to allow us access.
EVENT YOUR COMMUNITY NEEDS
Saturday 18 May 2-4pm Meadow Neighbours Garden, on Waldron Road (down the steep hill from the Post Office)
This event is in aid of Asthma UK. Bring along any spare plants of good condition for sale. There will also be a raffle prizes to be announced on the day.
The HHT Community Relations Committee is looking for new members, if you can offer time to help us run social events please contact Deb via firstname.lastname@example.org
The Turn of the Screw: A ghostly tale with suspense and sinister depths
We encourage both novice and experienced gardeners to pop by and pick up some plants. Plant them in your front garden and you never know our garden competition judges may nominate yours for an award (see page X). In June we have another walk planned describing Transport on the Hill and in September is the last of the three walks, Shopping on the Hill. All three of the HHT walks will be delivered by local historian Jonathan Edwards. In conclusion I would like to sincerely thank the team. Jonathan and Elspeth Edwards, Solveig Wilson, Barbara Miller, Jan Davies, Mary Dobson and Mark Mills.
Mon 22 April - Mon 24 June, weekday afternoons (not weekends or Wednesdays) 2.30–5pm Old Speech Room Gallery, Church Hill
Exhibition: Second Definition Last year, Harrow School staff were invited to exhibit personal possessions that were meaningful to them – and to write the story of why their treasures had such significance. The resulting exhibition, Defining Mementos, was so groundbreaking, visually stimulating and popular that new members of staff this year have requested an opportunity to contribute their valued possessions too. Expect to be engaged and entertained. Free entry. Occasionally the OSRG is closed to the public for School functions, so call 020 8872 8021 before visiting. Saturday 8 June 1-4.30pm St Mary’s Church
Summer Fete A key event in the Church’s calendar, and indeed the Hill’s! Thur-Fri 13-14 June 7.30pm Saturday 15 June 3pm and 7pm The Travellers Studio (Harrow Arts Centre)
The Turn of the Screw By Ken Whitmore The Hillplayers return with a dark Victorian drama. In this adaptation of Henry James’s famous ghost tale, a young governess takes charge of two orphaned children. She begins to see strange figures whose descriptions match those of a former governess and valet who died in mysterious circumstances. Nobody else appears troubled by these visions. Does the governess hold a terrible secret? Is she suffering from some terrible derangement, or have these ghosts come to tempt the children to destruction and damnation? Tickets £10, £8 concessions, can be purchased at www.hillplayers.ticketsource.co.uk or on 0844 8700887.
At last... The
Armchair Walk that burglars walked off with
Putting together an Armchair Walk is always hard, if pleasurable, work: none more so than The Way We Were, the talk I will be giving at St. Mary’s Church Hall on Wednesday 20 March. As many members may know, only weeks before I was due to give this talk in May last year, I suffered two burglaries in quick succession which resulted in the thieves walking off with two laptops and two digital cameras. The loss was made even worse by the fact that, between them, they contained much of the material for the talk material that, as something of a technophobe, I must shamefully admit I had neglected to back up! Happily, by utilising other sources, I have now painstakingly put the talk together again: this time, not with slides but as a more up-to-date PowerPoint presentation.
This Armchair Walk, which I think is the sixth in the series, is also a little different in its content in that I shall be “walking” not just over the Hill but through its equally historic neighbours, Roxeth, Greenhill, and even Wealdstone. So if you would like to see South Harrow when it was little more than a gasworks surrounded by fields, or Central Harrow when it still had a theatre, a Lyons tea shop, a Boots Lending Library not to mention a pool with a great view of St. Mary’s, come and discover The Way We Were – during the 19th and 20th centuries. Don Walter
Saturday 15 June 7.30pm St Mary’s Church
Celebrating the Hill
Concert for St Lukes Hospice
Harrow’s Secret Heart
Sunday 30 June 2.30pm Meet outside Shaw’s shop/Blues on the Green
Transport on & around the Hill
How modes of transport impacted the Hill, and vice versa. Featuring horse-drawn coaches, motor buses, canals, trains, the advent of the motor car, and the poetry of a Poet Laureate. £3 adults, £2 concessions. Saturday 6 July 7.30pm Hatch End High School
Harrow Choral Society Summer Concert A lighter selection of music. Email email@example.com Sunday 28 July & Sunday 25 August St Mary’s Church
Open Day HHT
Sunday 8 September 2.30pm Meet outside Shaw’s shop/Blues on the Green
Shopping on the Hill
In Victorian and Edwardian times, West Street and Crown Street had a plethora of local shops catering for the needs of Hill residents. £3 adults, £2 concessions. Sunday 22 September St Mary’s Church
If you have never been to Headstone Manor, now is the time to visit to see an exhibition about the Hill. It is in Harrow’s Museum (just off Pinner View at HA2 6PX) in the Tithe Barn, part of the Estate first mentioned in 825AD as belonging to the Archbishop of Canterbury. The construction of Headstone Manor itself began in 1310, it was extended by John Stratford in 1344 and surrendered to Henry VIII in 1546. The Hill has made some prestigious connections over the years. St Mary’s was established by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Archbishop Lefranc, the Kings Head was supposedly named after Henry VIII, and his daughter Elizabeth I gave a Royal Charter to Harrow School. The exhibition has information about the Hill, St Mary’s and Harrow School, including a copy of the Royal Charter and items found under floorboards in West Street’s workhouse a few years ago. At the opening, Harrow School’s headmaster Jim Hawkins reminded us that seeing someone outside the workhouse inspired Lord Shaftsbury to pioneer social reform in the 19th Century. The Trust, St Mary’s and Harrow School worked with staff from the Harrow Museum to create the exhibition. We also gave financial support, as did the Harrow Heritage Trust and Stephen Woodward. Judith Mills
Below: Book found in the old workhouse on West Street
Open Day HHT
Sunday 13 October 2.30pm Meet outside Shaw’s shop/Blues on the Green
St Mary’s Church
Pauline and Michael Chandler guide us through this iconic feature of the Hill and the borough, with over a thousand years of fascinating history. £3 adults, £2 concessions.
If you have an idea for an event on the Hill and would like to arrange it - and publicise it - through the HHT, we would love to hear from you. Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org to start the ball rolling.
We’re Coming Home! Spotlight interview: Captain Pauline Milner Rose Allett shifts the spotlight onto the minister of the Salvation Army, which is finally due to return ‘home’ to their rebuilt premises on Roxeth Hill this summer.
When did you discover the Hill? I was appointed as the minister of the Salvation Army in Harrow in July 2011, so in a sense I didn’t choose the Hill, the Hill chose me. But I’m very happy to be here, and there are members who are very familiar with the Hill - we’re really looking forward to ‘coming home’.
How has it been for you since then? Well we’ve really been nomads for quite a while! Our branch and congregation hasn’t been able to use our building for almost ten years now, since some cracks started appearing and the building was declared unfit for use. Since then, we’ve used Brigade Hall and then John Lyon School, and now we use Weldon Park School for our Sunday services. The dream all the way through has been to go back, but its taken this long to get all the planning, funding and work arranged, and several aborted attempts. And here we are now living the dream!
Can you tell us a little about the history of the Salvation Army on the Hill? It’s a very old building, so no wonder there were some cracks! The Salvation Army first arrived on the Hill in 1887, and the first officers were Captain Smith and Lieutenant Stone. Worship sessions were held in the loft of an old barn at the bottom of Roxeth Hill, reached only by a steep ladder, so far from ideal! There are records of cheeky local lads placing chickens up in the loft before services, and the squeals of the pigs from the slaughterhouse next door were also hardly conducive! While the formal hall wall was being built on the site of the old barn, meetings were moved to a large tent erected on Grange Farm field. And on 13 October 1906, the foundation stone was laid for the new building. It was registered for worship in 1907. An extension was added in 1959. Due to conservation regulations in the area we’ve had to keep the two separate buildings but now the extension has been replaced and the original building has been completely renovated to modern standards, including a brand new modern entrance. It’s been difficult because conservation regulations have required us to keep elements of the old, but we’ve also had to keep up with modern standards. It’s definitely been a challenge.
Left: The modern suspended ceiling has been removed to expose the lofty height of the new worship hall and has revealed a lot of additional structural problems - but it’s coming together.
What has been a highlight of your career on the Hill so far? I certainly hadn’t bargained for a building project of this scale when I arrived! So I’ve enjoyed being project manager on top of the day job of being a minister of religion. A great part of the job has also been the Carols on the Green at Christmas each year, at which the Salvation Army always provides the musical accompaniment. Even that has been modernised in recent years, and now we use ipods!
What does your day typically consist of? Mainly meeting lots of different people! This has been difficult without a building to operate out of but I mainly work from home or visit people in their own homes. We attempt to be active in the community, visiting the sick of the parish, delivering food parcels to people in need, and offering any support that’s asked of us
What can we expect from the Salvation Army once you’re back on the Hill? As soon as we’re settled back into our building, our plan is to develop different programmes and activities going on that will serve the local community - if you have any suggestions as to what you’d like these to be, you can email me at email@example.com. Watch out for us being back, and if you see the doors open after June, please come in and take a look, we’re so happy for people to be curious, and to share our hopes and dreams… We’re just so delighted to be coming home!
How can we find out more? We’re online at www.salvationarmy.org.uk and on Facebook at www.facebook.com/HarrowCorpsSalvationarmy. And now you know my face, if you see me around, make sure you say hello! To suggest someone you know for a spotlight interview in a future HHT newsletter, email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Walk on by
The village of Harrow on the Hill is blessed with more than its fair share of famous landmarks. Tourists travel here to see St Mary’s, the Old Schools, Gilbert Scott’s grand School buildings and Byron’s view. But the Hill also hosts less well-known, sometimes hidden, features worthy of attention. We may not notice them, and walk on by knowing little about them.This is the first article in a planned series to highlight some of these features.
Those who regularly stroll to the bottom of Harrow Park will know of the eerie ruin up on the high bank opposite Deynecourt, partly hidden under the trees. Two 20 foot red brick towers, connected by a supporting metal beam, appear to be the remains of a building, though it is hard to envisage what sort of building it would have been. The answer is in part to be found, as so often about the Hill, in the pages of one of Don Walter’s indispensable books. These towers are the ruins of a folly that stood at the boundary of the grand Flambards (subsequently Harrow Park) estate. The folly is likely to have been built by Richard Page, who owned the (Capability Browndesigned) estate from 1790 to 1803. Some of its bricks are even thought to be Tudor, perhaps from buildings of the original great house Flambards, which Page replaced with the house now known as The Park. According to English Heritage, the folly was built to resemble a gothic tower, and was once framed by planting so as to catch the eye from the estate grounds below. Though built as a ruin, it is now considerably more ruinous than originally intended… Simon Less
Each issue we will meet someone that helps keep the Harrow Hill Trust ticking over as smoothly as it does.
Michael Golz is the Trust’s honorary auditor, giving his time to help ensure that the Trust meets the Charity Commission’s requirement for certified accounts. He talked recently to Simon Less about his time with the Trust and on the Hill. Sitting down in the open plan office in the modern block on College Road that houses Michael Golz’s accountancy business, I certainly wasn’t expecting the answer to my second question. Michael first moved to Hill in the early 1960s, to a ground floor flat in Herga Court, but didn’t stay there very long. Why did you move, Michael? My wife’s underwear… a prowler kept stealing them. Perhaps the prowler experience encouraged Michael, a few years later, to help set up and run a Trust street wardens scheme, the start of involvement with the Trust that has spanned over 40 years. Michael particularly praised the role of the Trust in protecting green areas around the Hill. And, following the gantry project, he had a suggestion for a new Trust project – to erect improved ‘Harrow on the Hill’ signs at the bottom of each gateway to the Hill. What did Michael think were the best things about the Hill? The peace and quiet, being surrounded by green areas and the cosy atmosphere. And the worst? Traffic management. Traffic has grown over the decades, yet there isn’t the short-term parking that people, and the businesses on the Hill, need. Oh, and having to walk up the Hill every day. An inevitable hazard of living on a hill!
Something for the weekend In our last issue, we included a word quiz... did you get them all right? VALE(T) T(H)RILL B(E)LOW S(H)AKE H(A)UNCH C(R)ANE BO(R)NE B(O)ARD SE(W)ER T(H)ICK SOL(I)D P(L)IERS GAVE(L) HONES(T) F(R)IEND G(U)ILT MOU(S)E VIS(T)A (C)HAIR CH(A)IN TH(R)OUGH REVER(I)E RE(N)D (G)RANT BELIE(F) SH(O)UT T(R)IP CHAS(T)E DING(H)Y SK(E)IN S(H)ELL CH(E)AP HEA(R)T P(I)RATE CA(T)CHES BE(A)ST BAR(G)E WI(E)LD C(O)URSE BERE(F)T COUR(T)IER (H)ARROW LAPS(E) AC(H)E RO(I)STER DRIVE(L) BA(L)D FOR(A)GE SWI(N)G BO(D)Y SPA(I)N CHAR(T) P(S)ALM GRA(F)TING S(U)AVE NIGH(T) CR(U)ISES F(R)ICTION STRIP(E)
Apologies for the gremlin which seemed to appear on the clue for the answer DING(H)Y: it should have read ‘dull’ not ‘run after’! And if you managed to work out of these answers, you will have been able to read the hidden message too:
The Harrow Hill Trust: Caring for the Heritage of the Hill and its Future Thanks to Sue Allett for devising this clever puzzle. If you have a puzzle, poem or anything else you’d like to contribute to a future newsletter issue, please email it to email@example.com
Thank you to our corporate members: SRM Plastics
Committed to providing strategic solutions and creative excellence. 64 High Street - 020 8426 5000 www.advertisingimage.co.uk
Family run, with some clients for 30 years. 152 Greenford Rd - 020 8422 1349 www.alexhairdressers.co.uk
Boarding school for boys aged 13-19 General enquiries 020 8872 8000 Admissions (registrar) 020 8872 8007
Harrow Welsh Congregational Church Croeso Cynnes I Bawb Lower Road (Middle Path) 020 8954 2907
Italian restaurant and delicatessen. 41 High Street - 020 8426 6767 www.incanto.co.uk
Craig Goodman Accountants
Providing cost-effective, quality-driven software for Microsoft Windows and the web. www. i-realise.com
Beautiful evening dresses and bridal attire. 01525 234 111 - firstname.lastname@example.org www.carolineversallion.com
Interactive media solutions 36 Byron Hill Road - 020 8864 0155 www.fifthdimension.com
Middle Road - 020 8872 8400 www.johnlyon.org
99 West Street - 020 8423 313 www.london-building-renovation.co.uk
Harrow on the Hill Dental and Implant Practice
Dr Fareeda Daarâ€™s new dental practice, in the old Kingâ€™s Head, offers routine family dentistry including hygienist and emergency services. 020 8426 5250 www.harrowonthehilldental.co.uk
Harrow on the Hill Motors
MOT, servicing, tyres, exhausts, brakes, suspension, clutches, electrical, diagnostics and bodywork. West Hill off Byron Hill Road - 020 8422 4220 email@example.com
Hair and Beauty Greenford Road - 020 8422 4002 www.saks.co.uk
Sixth Form College Mount Park Avenue - 020 8422 8084 www.stdoms.ac.uk
Commercial property consultants 49 High Street - 020 8423 2130 www.thomas-clive.com
140 Northolt Road - www.waitrose.com
Lysiane Bysh Associates
Consultants in Human Resources and training Tel/Fax 020 7431 8230
Gollings Architects 40 Nelson Road - 07884 227 573 firstname.lastname@example.org
Middle Road - 020 8422 2092 www.roxethmead.com
020 8864 4644 email@example.com
London Road - 020 8966 7000 www.cygnethealth.co.uk
Plastic injection moulders 73 West Street - 020 8422 9607
Audio visual specialists 23 Wickham Road - firstname.lastname@example.org 020 8427 7965 - 07860 791492 www.muzikodyssey.net
The Old Bank, 92 High Street www.nimdesign.com
Estate Agents 90 High Street - 020 8864 8844 www.woodward.co.uk
Van Dare Properties Ltd Property managers 50 Crown Street - 0844 806 8307
Residential sales, lettings and new developments 104 High Street - 020 8864 4441 www.woodrow-morris.co.uk
Orley Farm School
Day preparatory school for boys and girls aged 4-13 South Hill Avenue - 020 8869 7600 www.orleyfarm.harrow.sch.uk
Estate Agents 33-35 High Street - 020 8422 3333 www.wilson-hawkins.co.uk
Other HHT Corporate Members: Copperfields Management, Roxborough Park, David Morgan & Co., 52 High Street, FW Computer Systems, 90 High Street, Mr D. Geraghty, West Street Police Station, J.E. Kennedy Solicitors, 59-61 High Street, S. Mills, Copperfields, Roxborough Park, Shaw News, 82 High Street, Ian J Tait Properties, 27 West Street